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20130117
20130125
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FBC 5
WHUT (Howard University Television) 4
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Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)
care law hosting a forum how journalism, ie, gasperino, should be covering the health care law. we report you must decide. uhh, actually... eddie continues singing: to tickets to... paradiiiiiise! no four. remember? whoooa whooaa whooo! you know ronny, folks who save hundreds of dollars by switching to geico sure are happy. and how happy are they jimmy? happier than eddie money running a travel agency. get happy. get geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. >> we're live from america's news headquarters, hi, i'm jamie colby. you know the controversial airport scanners that leave nothing to the imagination, they're being scrapped by the t st. a. the agency saying the scanners that use a low dose x-ray will be gone by june because the company that makes them can't fix the privacy issues, the government initially stepped up its use of the body scanners after a man snuck explosives on to a flight bound for detroit that happened on christmas day in 2009. and the crisis averted in washington over the debt ceiling standoff, at least for now. house republicans expect
care law hosting a forum how back to cavuto on business. see new 30 minutes. >> well, doctor, doctor, give me the news, and a private efcacy group in support of the health care laws is now hosting a tax section with journalists on the best way to cover the president's health care law, offering what they're calling specialized education in health care reporting. charlie gasperino. >> i can't wait to sign up, dude. (laughter) >> isn't that weird and that anyone would sign up for, i'm sorry we got it wrong. >> any, any journalists that signs up for this should be thrown out of the industry immediately and taking-- i'm trying to take it seriously. it's so stupid it's unbelievable. i'm going to pass this to adam. >> adam, what-- (laughter) >> i'm going to try to explain. part of this they think there's bad report ong this because the reporters don't know what's in the law and they want toive them the straight skinny right from the folks who wrote it. what do you make of that? >> normally, on journalistic issues charlie and i are in lockstep. i disagree with you, if you're a reporter cov
: these are numbers that in-laws have been bringing down. shibani: yes. i have a chart between the estimates and stock. the stock was at $700. over the last few months, brought down to 13.5. the numbers that we really want to pay attention to, it is a unit sales of the product. here, is a broad range of what we think we could see today. ipads between 23 and 25 million. margins a central focus there is a lot riding on it. a big day today. lori: shibani, many thanks. apple shares among the most widely held. what does all of this mean your investment? welcome, paul. >> thank you. lori: i know that you are concerned about the company's financials. >> i am not particularly concerned about what happens for the report. i have a bit anxiety about what they give for the march quarter and june quarter. melissa: we spend a lot of time discussing apple. what is your share strategy? buy, sell or hold right now? >> you know, it is always very dicey to make that recommendation or answer that recommendation. if i had to put my feet to the fire, i would continue to buy the shares. melissa: what you think it will beep
, thanks to moore's law, which is the law that drives everything in technology about making every 18 months becomes twice as powerful and half as expensive -- >> rose: the processing in computers and everything else. >> everything becomes cheaper over time. like if you made an automobile it would only cost ten cents today. but the notion is that now we've gone -- we've put the means production in the hands of the consumers and that means that they literally no longer need media companies or big companies. if they have something to say or something they want to create and it basically says people like you who have an audience, who have a brand, no matter how large or small can reach that brand in a way you never could before. you don't need someone else's permission. you don't need to observe the seven words no one can say on television. you can have whatever programming you wish. this is likely, i think, to result in some really important improvements in dail life for all of us. i thk itill be transformational in education because essentially this notion that we're going to dogmatically say
to be done with force, north korea says, not with words, as it, the united states, regards jungle law as the rule of its survival. so does this mean that north korea is going to start lobbying nuclear test missiles at the united states and, even more importantly, are they even capable of that? the truth is, last december, north korea had its most successful launch to state. it managed to carry a payload of 1300 pounds and travel about 6,000 miles or it is capable of that which would bring it to the coast of carolina. they say all they were trying to do was get a satellite into space. that's all this program was about. but intel general analysts say they don't believe it. they think the problem is, given time, north koreans could test enough and one day they could swap this out for a nuclear warhead. >> so if you combine, tom, that test with this latest message, does that mean that the u.s. will strike the mainland with a nuclear weapon? >> in a word, wolf, no, it does not. they really are profound. they have to look at the issue of re-entry. the simple fact that you can get a rocket l
laws in this country. how much a part of the president's resolve will that be in the months coming? >> well, the thing -- the president always said that, you know, you have to do many things at once when you're president, and that's a very important thing. we can't keep replicating these tragedies and it's not just the big tragedies, but the small, smaller strategy dtragedies than the streets every day. so he's determined to move forward on this package of laws. they're not the only things we need to do. some of the things have less to do with government and more to do with what we -- what we do in our home. what our children play and in terms of video games and what they watch. but certainly we need to do something about guns. we are hopeful that we're at a moment when we can pass the impasse that we have seen in the past and really move forward on it. >> hey, david, bob schieffer here. >> hey, bob. >> in normal times, probably we wouldn't report this, but in these fractured times this just in as they say. i'm told that speaker boehner, eric cantor, the number two republican in th
creating new gun laws i think we have got lost on the books already that are not being enforced. >> let us and force the ones we already have before we put more on the books. >> there are a lot of guns out there. to bend them no one is going to turn in their stuff-- ban them. >> if you want an immediate solution get someone to protect the kids. if you are not willing to do that and throw your arms up and say that it a totally on recommended solution. >> in addition to skepticism about the plan members say banning the ar rifles will have a major impact on a competitive sport shooting in the bay area. >> a gun buyback in marin county netted some very dangerous weapons. we have video of some what they captured. the ak-47 that style assault weapon was collected at the point reyes off. >> it is fully automatic and illegal to own in all 827 fire arms were turned it. the event was popular they paid out there for $3,000 budget within a few hours. then they handed out $70,000 for the vouchers, which the district attorney says he will try to repay with privately raised funds. >> but this could mean
movement, gone, 400,000, the state of wisconsin lost 46,000, 13%. indiana, where a law passed last year that doesn't require workers to pay a union fee, still allows them to benefit from collective bargaining, that lost more than 56,000 union members in that state. down 18%. most of the municipal workers, by the way. and these are the lowest union levels since 1916, i believe. carol, it occurs to me that unions have a lot of political power at the moment, but they're sharply declining membership. >> they do. and you know, it's funny, i am he' the daughter of a union electrician so i've seen both sides of this story, and it used to be back in the day that the unions would add a lot of value to their members, that they would provide education and training and a union worker really alleded a lot of value. that hasn't happened so much in recent years and it's become a lot more politicized, and i think that workers are getting sick of that, and they want to be able to have the freedom to do whatever they want to do and understand that this is america, where a job is a privilege and not a rig
in the u.s.. this is not law or made it to the floor. >> she proposes it and has other restrictions in mind. who wouldn't want to leave california? sorry. >> my eyes have been opened. thank you, judge. >> my pleasure. >> i didn't know that. wish i didn't know now. stop it. listen to this. my take on the professor who wrote the article telling phil mickelson to shut up and pay up. that's next. this is $100,000. we asked total strangers to watch it for us. thank you so much. i appreciate it. i'll be right back. they didn't take a dime. how much in fees does your bank take to watch your money? if your bank takes more money than a stranger, you need an ally. ally bank. your money needs an ally. can youlyric can.aid do this? lyric can. lyric can. lyric by phonak is the world's only 24/7, 100% invisible hearing device. it's tiny. but lyric's not just about what you can't see. it's about what it can do. lyric can be worn 24/7 for up to four months, without battery changes. incredibly easy to live with, lyric can be worn showering, sleeping and exercising. in fact, you might forget it's there at al
Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)